Musical cinema was born and developed in Hollywood. The reason for this development in the United States was due to the fact that only the Hollywood presence was in the 1930s, when the musical cinema was rapidly developing, the infrastructure required by the crew, that is, the ability to establish a competent staff and provide a long working environment, and to meet the increased costs with rich decor, costume and shooting costs. America's rich tradition of performing arts was also providing both material and ready audience for musical cinema.
The distinctive feature of the musical cinema is that it depends on music and dance items, is part of the emulation of songs and dance parts, and that these elements are missing the meaning of movie. Thus, the first vocal film, Alan Crosland (1894-1936), the 1927 The Jazz Singer, could not be considered a musical in its entirety, even though the songs included it, two years later, Harty Beaumont (1888-1966) directed by MGM and considered the first musical film, The Broadsuay Melody has been an example for many musical films shot during the 1930s, with a story and a story about the inhabitants of the theater community before a Broadway show and resulting in the opening night.